(Form a woman, and a man). That species of hermaphrodite which partakes more of the female than of the male, opposed to that which partakes most of the male, called andro-gynus. These distinctions are groundless; for hermaphrodites are generally women.
(From a woman, and
a thorn; supposed to be the female briony, and also prickly). See Brionia nigra.
(From . lime, and a herb; because it was supposed a lithontriptic). See
PlMpinella Alba Germasorum.
The name of a Virginian root which resembles a parsnip, and is a sulutary food.
A bridle. The name of a bandage, for the purpose of keeping the lips of wounds together.
De Carthagena. See Bejuio.
(From habeo, to possess) . Habit. See
Habitus plantae . The habit of a plant; its outward general appearance.
A species of carduus, the young shoots of which are eaten by the Indians, but the roots are emetic. Gundelia Tournefortii Lin. Sp. Pl . 1315, of which there are two varieties: the first grows in America, and the second in Syria. It is classed by Jussieu with the cynarocephali, and has the leaf of a carduus, the habit and juice of a scolymus, and the head of an eryngium.
(From to be hot; from its heat). See
(From blood, and to bring away ). The name of an antidote in Nicolaus Myrepsus, which was used for promoting the menstrual and haemorrhoidal discharges.
(From blood, and to see ). A variety of the pseudoblepsis imaginaria, in which every thing seems of a red colour.
(From blood and the countenance). The livid marks of sugillations in the face and eyes.
(From blood, and to put away). A wasting from poverty of blood.
(From blood, and to vomit) . See Vomitus.